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Various - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents MP3
Various - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents MP3
Performer: Various
Title: English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents
Label: BBC Records
Country: UK
Released: 1971
Style: Spoken Word
Cat: REC 173
Rating: 4.3/5
Format: MP3, FLAC, WMA
FLAC size: 1753 mb | MP3 size: 2188 mb | WMA size: 2002 mb
Genre: Sounds
Tracklist

1London (Cockney)
2Cornwall
3Eire
4Glasgow
5Manchester
6Geordie (Durham)
7 Wales
8Newcastle
9Suffolk
10Ayrshire
11Edinburgh
12Somerset
13South
14North
15Isle Of Man
16Black Country
17Buckinghamshire
18Cotswolds
19Devonshire
20Bristol
21Lancashire
22Cumberland
23Yorkshire
24Inverness
25Birmingham
26Leicestershire
27 Scotland
28 Ireland
29Hampshire
30Liverpool
31Norfolk
32Worcestershire
33Sussex
34Wiltshire
35Ulster

Versions

CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
REC 173Various English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents ‎(LP, Mono)BBC RecordsREC 173UK1971
BBC-22173Various English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents ‎(LP)BBC RecordsBBC-22173UK1971
REC 173Various English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents ‎(LP, Mono)BBC RecordsREC 173UK1971
ZCM 173Various English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents ‎(Cass, Mono)BBC CassettesZCM 173UK1979

Credits

  • ProducerBell Diamond
  • SleeveAndrew Prewett

Notes

This version says 'Distributed by Polydor Ltd.' on the sleeve, but the label itself credits distribution to PRT. PRT was bought by Polygram, which explains this discrepancy.

Barcodes

  • Matrix / Runout (Runout, Side A, Etched): A (crossed out) AA REC173 - A1 1
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout, Side B, Etched): REC 173 - B1

Companies

  • Distributed By – Polydor Ltd.
  • Copyright (c) – BBC

Album

VARIOUS English With A Dialect and Irish, Scottish & Welsh Accents Rare 1971 UK MONO LP featuring a fascinating 32-track collection of BBC field recordings, aimed at actors to demonstrate local accents in English Welsh: Saesneg Gymreig comprises the dialects of English spoken by Welsh people. The dialects are significantly influenced by Welsh grammar and often include words derived from Welsh. In addition to the distinctive words and grammar, a variety of accents are found across Wales, including those of North Wales, the Cardiff dialect, the South Wales Valleys and West Wales. Various - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents. 3 versões. BBC Records. Vender esta versão. The Band Of The Welsh Guards - Music On Command LP, Album. REC 121S. REC 108M. Album Tracks. About & Images. Similar Releases. Discover Releases. Birmingham - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents - Various. Black Country - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents - Various. Buckinghamshire - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents - Various. Cornwall - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents - Various. Cotswolds - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents - Various. Cumberland - English With A Dialect And Irish, Scottish And Welsh Accents - Various. The English Language in 67 Accents & Random Voices. How To Speak With A Scottish Accent - Продолжительность: 2:47 Videojug 4 604. Tom Hiddleston Does Incredibly Accurate Accents and Impressions While Putting On a Suit GQ - Продолжительность: 1:34 GQ 5 707 English accents are familiar due to TVs shows broad Geordie can be a challenge and can be understood easily. Related QuestionsMore Answers Below. Some Russians fail to make a th sound and pronounce s instead, so thinking becomes sinking. Why not f as in some London accents fi. That is to say that if someone speaks with a Welsh accent, and another person speaks with an Irish accent, we can tell that theres a difference between the two. But, although I personally would probably be able to tell you which is which, not everyone would. Heres a weird analogy: Im red-green color-blind. Today, Irish, Scottish Gaelic, Welsh and Breton are still spoken in parts of their historical territories and Cornish and Manx are under going a language revival. And, Celtic refers to a family of languages and more generally means of the Celts or in the style of the Celts. Remember, the Insular Celts are Celtic-speaking peoples of the British Isles and their descendants. Scottish or not, theres no way you cant appreciate the beauty exuding from the Shetland dialect. Soft and lulling, it is woven with Norwegian influences. When it comes to the second person singular pronoun, Shetland substitutes du for you. Like Shetland, Orkney falls into the Insular dialect category. Although it possesses similarities with Shetland, such as drawing upon Norse words, Orkney is unique in that it has a noticeable use of intonation. This rising of the voice can be likened to Welsh or Irish accents. The vocabulary is a tad different from Shetland and the other islands, as is the pronunciation. In Orkney, the word you transforms into thoo, whereas in Shetland its du. The Scottish English we know today has plenty of its own terms which have made their way into other forms of English. For example, legal and administrative terms are often an Anglicised form of Scottish English or Scots. To finish, shall we have a look at some Scottish terms Of course, some terms are only used in certain regions of Scotland. If you're interested in learning Scottish English, working with a native speaker is probably your best option. If you have a look on Superprof, you can find tutors all over the country who are ready to teach you English. Of course, you should make sure that they're from Scotland before you start working with them to improve your accent. Would you say the accents of English spoken in Scotland, Ireland and Wales are 'native' English accents, meaning more or less arising out of a native. Welsh seems the most 'foreign sounding' to my ears, and quite unlike Irish or English. It sounds almost Indian at times. 02-17-2013, 10:36 PM. Maybe like 34 Irish and 14 Scottish. Do Protestants tend to have a differentmore Scottish accent in N. compared to Catholics Well in general there is the Northern Ireland variety which is mid-ulster englishUlster-Scots. Generally that is a mix up of Irish words, scottish words and english words. Although there seem to be more Scottish words than Irish